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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  November 22, 2014 5:00am-7:01am PST

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tea leoni -- good morning. it's november 22nd. welcomes to cbs "this morning." arresting two men accused of buying explosives to possibly use in the ferguson protests. plus bill cosby performs to a standing ovation as more women come forward with accusation against the comedian. can hackers control your car remotely? inside the next generation of cyber crime a. and coming out to hear a
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band most have never heard of. and "your world in 90 seconds." we fully expect low areas to have five to six feet of water in a very short period of time. >> buffalo braces for the big melt. warmer temperatures will melt the snow. >> snow there, seven feet deep in some places and that means a lot of runoff. two men arrested near ferguson, missouri are accused of buying explosives to be used in pipe bombs during the expected protest. the decision whether or not to charge officer darren wilson for brown's shooting death could come as early as this weekend. bill cosby performed at a sold out event and got a standing ovation, mounting accusations that he sexually assaulted several women. >> cosby's slamming what he calls fantastical stories. and president obama is trying to sell his plan to fix the current immigration system. >> the president has chosen to deliberately sabotage any chance of enacteding bipartisan reforms
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that he claims to seek. >> why? i didn't dissolve parliament. that's not how our system works. >> hello. >> poo forh for you. >> because he has no pants. and taking out anger on the ref. and all that matters. >> paralyzed war hero walks for the first time with the help of robotic leg braces as he received the bronze star on cbs "this morning: saturday." great news, charles manson is getting married! >> who have thunk charles manse won have a better week than bill koss were buy cosby? >> i don't know. i wish them well. it's going to be trouble, i guess. he's a lutheran she's a lutheran, he's a lunatic. captioning funded by cbs
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and welcome to the welcome, also award winning chef christopher lee, spent most of his life watching cooking shows on tv and boy did it pay off. we'll meet him in "the dish." and a rare u.s. tv appearance in our "saturday session." our top story, all eyes on ferguson, missouri. a grand jury decision is expected soon, perhaps today, on whether to indict the officer involved in the shooting death of michael brown. >> while peacekeeping preparations are under way, the arrested. mark straussman is at the county courthouse in clayton, missouri. >> reporte good those suspects were also part of a group that has been part of these ferguson protests
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and their arrests explain why tensions are arising out of the grand jury announcement. at least one protester was arrested for one consecutive night. the protesters had blocked traffic until police cleared them away. >> everybody is on edge and the tension is high. >> sergeant brian shellman is with the st. louis downcounty police department. >> the concern? >> somebody whether it's a policeman or somebody protesting and exercising their rights that is seriously injured or killed. >> 18-year-old michael brown was shot and killed by officer wilson on august 9th. the teenager's father released this video statement pleading for peaceful protests in the days ahead. >> no matter what the grand jury
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decides, i do not want my son's death to be in vain. >> 1,000 local police officers received extra training in how to handle protesters and attorney general eric holder. >> the justice department encourages law enforcement officials to work with those that they serve and minimize needless confrontation. >> our goal, our job, and our prayer is that at the end of each day everybody, everybody goes home safe that there is no widespread damage to peoples' homes and businesses and we begin to heal. >> reporter: a good district that neighbors ferguson has cancelled classes for monday and tuesday in case there are demonstrations, and ferguson children will go to school. the massive snow problem in the buffalo, new york, area is about to turn into a massive
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snow melt problem. seven feet of snow is expected to turn into record flooding when temperatures rise and rain falls. in the buffalo suburb of west seneca, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony and vinita. snow is still piled high near a lot of places in western new york, but today will really be about digging out and preparing for flooding. amp the roof collapsed at this warehouse next door to costanzo's bakery hiring 14 men to clear the heavy snow off his building. how much snow do you think was up there on that roof? >> probably four feet four to five feet. >> reporter: wow. a lot of snow. in new york 75 inches of snow in this area and a lot sitting on rooftops. >> get somewhere safe. >> reporter: so far at least 30 cave-ins. this woman has been working on this home for three hours. >> right now even with a little
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snow blower i have up on the roof, it's only taking off the top two or three feet. the rest you have to almost pry off. it's like rock. >> reporter: with temperatures expected to be in the 60s this weekend, crews are racing to clear the streets. officials turned this parking lot into a dumping ground for the snow. on one trip truck driver john militello can aware up to 20 tons. what's the part of doing this kind of work? >> nothing's hard about it. the truck does all the work. >> reporter: what's the best part? >> accomplishing, helping people. >> reporter: even with this huge removal effort major flooding is expected. new york governor andrew cuomo. >> we are preparing now for more flooding than we have seen in a long, long time. but it's hard to tell because we've never had this much snow and this much melting, of this much snow in a short period of time. >> reporter: officials say that more than 1,600 trucks have
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moved more than 32,000 tons of snow and city and towns across western new york are preparing for the flooding by giving out sandbags to many residents here. vinita? >> unbelievable to see you near that rooftop and we know you've been there all week. thank you on batch of all of us. from west seneca new york. in london this morning emergency crews responded after a large explosion a top hotel. hundreds of guests evacuated from the hotel following a gas explosion in the basement. taken to other nearby hotels at least 11 people were injured in that blast that rocked the building, causing part of it to collapse. president obama has quietly approved guidelines to allow the u.s. military to target taliban fighters in afghanistan. the "new york times" says the decision broadly expands the american mission in afghanistan after this year. it would let u.s. planes conduct air support for afghan operations and deployment of combat forces if and when
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needed. the 13-year u.s. military involvement in afghanistan was set to end on december 31st. president obama is in nevada today after making his any-of-new immigration policy official. signed two executive orders flying west on friday. we have the latest on the new policy and the political fallout from it. good morning julianna. >> reporter: good morning. republicans reacted furiously saying the president oversterped his authority and yesterday as you mentioned the president was in nevada. the state with the highest proportion of illegal immigrants in the u.s. president obama said his immigration measures are a temporary solution and can be voided if congress pass as comprehensive bill i. have a. >> i have a simple answer. pass a bill. >> reporter: selling his movement in las vegas -- >> we're not giving up. keep working with members of congress to make permanent reform a reality but until that
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day comes there are actions that i have the legal authority to take be that will help make our immigration system more fair and more just and this morning i began to take some of those actions. >> reporter: his actions shield an estimated 5 million undocumented immigrants from deportation. they apply to adults and children who have lived in america at least five years, and have no criminal record. adults with children born in the u.s. or with permanent legal status can also apply for a three-year work permit. there's no path to citizenship or access to obamacare, but with the stroke of his pen aboard air force one earlier in the day, president obama officially defied republican warning. house speaker john boehner said his party would respond in the days ahead, but didn't offer specifics. >> with this action the president has chosen to deliberately sabotage any chance of enacting bipartisan reforms that he claims to seek and as i told the president yesterday, he's damaging the presidency itself.
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>> reporter: some conservative republicans suggested suing president obama, while others have proposed cutting off funding for agencies that will implement the plan. but by focusing on legal challenges or threats of a government shutdown republicans risk alienating hispanic and even some independent voters ahead of the 2016elections. now, while republicans weigh their next steps the spread going to embark on a major sales pitch, american support immigration reform but are wary of the president acting on his own so he'll travel to chicago next week and meet with community representatives. and a look at what challenges lie ahead for the president and what this means for the country, is jonathan allen, washington bureau chief forbloomberg news. jonathan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. >> let's start with the president's action here's and why he took it because he knew he was going to sort of ignite a firestorm and polls suggest people don't like the fact he acted alone, so why did he do
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this now? >> i think there are a couple of reasons. number one, i think this is a time where he felt like he could do it. you know he'd been told by democrats in congress to wait until after the midterm elections, worried this would hurt them. he waited until after the midterm elections. they lost their elections anyway. i think he felt this was a good spot to do it but i also think this was a time when the president has seen politically his approval ratings drop and dropping because democrats have been less approving of him and i think he's trying to get this base back behind him in some some cases talking hispanics, other cases, democrats more broadly than that. >> you mentioned that julianna brought it up also. seems like a balancing act. what do republicans need to do and why is president obama trying to appeal to hispanics? >> republicans struggled to find the answer. clobbered in recent elections by hispanic voters.
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democrats became worried after this mid-term election felt they didn't get enough turnout from hispanic voters. the answer for republicans figure out internally where their party needs to go on this. hard for them to win a national election, meanering a presidential election unless they nominate candidates who are talking in ways that are much more sensitive to hispanics. >> republicans are furious, and realistically, can they stop the president here? >> probably not. you know what's going to happen i think in the new congress is you'll see the republican house and the republican-led senate maybe with a handful of democratic supporters trying to block this immigration order, trying to pass legislation that would prevent it from going into effect, or stop it repeal it something along those lines, but ultimately, the president would be able to veto any legislation like that if it got to his desk and i think practically it's going to be very difficult for the next president to overturn this, unless there is a permanent solution. i think telling people to come out of the shadows, to sign up
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with the government, perhaps to get work permits to identify themselves and then a couple years from now turning that back is going to be very very diffiult to do politically. >> before we let you go the tweet from hillary clinton last night. she tweeted she's in support of the bill. is there a strategy behind that? >> yes. i think there is a strategy behind that and i think it's -- i think it's that she wants to be the president of the united states come january, 2017 and very much understands that republicans are on the ropes with hispanics and anything short of endorsing this would have been damaging to her with hispanics. >> john allen, not mincing words this morning. thank you so much. >> take care. president obama sass the target of a republican lawsuit on health care that accuses him of overstepping his authority and implementing the affordable care act better known as obamacare, republicans challenge administration claims that more than 7 million americans have signed up. and they argue that the president is circumventing the democratic process. >> the president's confrontations with republicans in congress will be on the
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agenda tomorrow morning on "face the nation" here on cbs. bob schieffer's guest includes congressman michael mccall, republican of texas, luis gutierrez, democrat illinois and a republican of idaho. also new york city mayor bill de blasio. with just two days to go the international negotiations over iran's nuclear program reached a critical stage seeing a breakthrough scientist john kerry extended face-to-face talks with his iranian counter part. >> reporter: just days ahead of that november 24th deadline secretary kerry and iran's top nuclear negotiator jabadzar ichlti f are scrambling. to no one's surprise proved extremely difficult. one of the key negotiators, british foreign secretary philip hammond said friday they are
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nowhere near a deal. >> these are very difficult and technically complex matters and we have a long way to go if we are going to get to a deal before the deadline on monday. >> reporter: sticking points include how much potential bombmaking material iran should be allowed to and have how quickly economic sanctions would be lifted in return. iran wants immediate relief. sanctions have pummeled their economy, but the u.s. wants to lift them gradually, and only if iran complies with the terms of the deal. iranian president mu hahawnis under pressure to turn the economy around. a state department's spokeswoman says the peoplefuture 6of iran is at stake. >> it will allow them the economic opportunities they deserve. if not envision a scenario where the economic sanctions we have put in place continue to really cripple the iranian economy.
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>> reporter: and president obama is also facing pressure. the nuclear deal is one of his chief foreign policy goals. yet republicans and some democrats in congress are threatening to jeopardize it by heaping on new sanctions. failure to prevent iran from getting a nuclear weapon could kick off an arms race in the already tumultuous middle east. according to this man at the national iranian-american council. >> if this diplomatic process fail wes return to the cycle of mutual escalation that existed before the diplomatic process took hold and will go beyond that point. war becomes an increasing possibility. >> reporter: the stakes, extremely high. at one point on friday iran's diplomat said they were flying back to iran to discuss a proposed deal and calmed it all off abruptly. after a series of late-night meetings here in vienna it appears there is still more work to be done. anthony and vinita?
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>> margaret brennan reporting from vienna. an american airlines jet just pulled into the gate when hit by a shuttle bus. no one injured. the impact of the collision damaged part of the plane's right wing. the plane's return flight to dallas was cancelled. a window washer plunged 11 stories from a san francisco building and landed on top of a moving car and he lived. andrea borba of a san francisco station kpix-tv has the story i.. >> i just saw a blue object and then the crash on to the car and then i saw, as it rolled off, i realized it was a body. it was a person. >> reporter: the margin between tragedy and luck in downtown san francisco was the length of a moving toyota camera from 11 stories, 130 feet up an unharnessed window washer plummeted towards the asphalt below only to land on this man's car. >> the impact was really -- loud and hard that i didn't know
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what happened. >> reporter: mohammed thought he'd hit a bicrick manykrik mcycleist only to discover a window washer lying on the street. >> not flat on the ground hand and feet were high. sitting on his bottom but he was shaken pretty bad. >> reporter: so was mohammed. in another stroke of sheer fortune, the window washer tumbled through the air and landed behinded driver's seat a few more inches could have been fatal. >> when i look at my car, and i saw it was completely smashed. you know? top of my car was completely smashed. only place that wasn't smashed, where i was sitting. >> reporter: there are severe injuries and insurance nightmares to be dealt with but for mohammed's wife only this reality, today was my lucky day and the gentleman who fell's lucky day, because we both have our husbands. we 4r069 our car, but who cares. you know? >> oh that was andrea borba of our san francisco station. what a great way to look at haul that. >> so right. lost her car, but who cares?
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it's all in how you fall in these situations and couldn't have turned out better. >> as we learned, a couple seconds that car would have moved away. that whole story would have turned out very differently. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "washington examiner" saying thousands of e-mails from lois lerner have been found. the treasury department's inspector general made the discovery after sitting through disaster recovery tapes. it comes five months after lerner and other irs officials testified before congress that e-mails possibly showing efforts to deny tax exemption status to tea party and other conservative grumps were lost forever. the "new york times" says an e-mail shows general motors was pressuring one of the suppliers to continue making an ignition switch even though there were concerns about its safety. correspondents from 2005 comes as gm faces several losses linking the faulty ignition switches to 33 deaths. the official who wrote the
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e-mail was dismissed in june. the detroit free press says the monday night matchup between the buffalo bills and new york jets at forbes field is free. the game was moved to detroit as buffalo digs out from seven feet of snow. getting to the airport, no easy tank. the bills were taken by snowmobile to catch their flight. the grand rapids press report snow days could soon be history in western michigan. doesn't that make you sad? >> i don't like that sorry at all. >> two school districts opened up virtual classrooms this month when bad weather forced them to cancel classes, teachers record their lesson plans and students can then download from home. the idea is is a work in progress in some places as district claim they lack the technology to offer online instruction. >> as my son would say, that's just wrong. and the website, the verge, says netflix is making a play at traditional network tv grabbing the tag team behind the show "30 rock," set to take their new
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comedy series "unbreakable kimmy schmidt" to nbc this spring until netflix made them a two season offer. the first 13 episodes are set to run in march. >> tina fey is not a regular cast member. >> interesting. jane krakowski is though. one of my favorite. i wanted to see what she would do about "30 rock." like a lot of people. it is about 22 after the hour. a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up the late ef on bill cosby and the growing number of women who accuse him of sexual abuse years ago. and later, 21st century car theft. our computer laid an internet connected cars are targets for
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hackers. you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday." ♪ there it is... this is where i met your grandpa. right under this tree. ♪ (man) some things are worth holding onto. they're hugging the tree. (man) that's why we got a subaru. or was it that tree?
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we had some really good times. >> my son died running for his life. >> if i had done that i'd be dead. > coming up hollywood makes something new out of something old. the biography has been a movie mainstay since the days of silent film. now biopics are shorter and faster. a look what is comes out just in time for the holiday season. we'll be right back. you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday."
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let's talk about the development of your character. you were a little bit of a jerk we could say. >> i would agree with that. absolutely. >> now it's turned around that people, we can see the heart of this character and see the heart of the guy that she. >> yeah. >> and you are tight? >> exactly. that growth of the character, of course, speaks to robert king and michelle king. therapy the writers, show runners, and you look at a season that's the '60s and right now, 100 episodes, this particular character that i play went from, like you said a jerk in alecia's competitor to in season five, they opened a firm together, and now my character is in jail and she's fighting for me to get me out of jail.
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that growth of the character i think is why the audience has been sticking around for fortunately six seasons and why i still have a job. so that's good. you know? >> this sunday's episode i understand is the last before january. so there's a little bit of a hiatus and everything is really coming to a head? >> it is. we've been following one case over the course of several episodes. i don't want to give it away how many we're going to go into, but over the course of the first season excuse me the course of this half of the season we followed one case where usually we follow one case per episode. this is coming to a head like you mentioned, with the trial, and that's episode ten this sunday and basically personally and professionally carey's life is imploding. hope i got a couple good ones for this episode, absolutely. >> you started as a californian raisen in a talent show and now
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he you are on "the good wife." >>
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♪ a new accusations about cosby. he had a sold-out crowd last night. >> a lot of his shows have been cancelled as 14 women have come forward with similar accusations against the comedian. >> cosby got a standing ovation in florida last night where he made no mention of the allegations against him. it was one of the few places that have not cancelled on him. the latest accusation comes from this woman. >> in his hand he had two big
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large, white pills and he said take these. >> she said cosby assaulted her in a hotel when she was 19. >> my next memory is him having sex with me. >> cheney hill was a 15-year-old star-struck aspiring actress. she claims cosby would eveninvite her to his hotel room and offer her a drink. she thinks she was drugged. >> i wouldn't remember anything. >> treasure island casino in las vegas cancelled it's show, and then desert diamond cancelled. >> cosby's lawyers continue to
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deny all claims saying we reached a point of absurdity, something his alleged victims takes issue with. >> taking advantage of his celebrity, his money, credibility and his fame and he is picking vulnerable victims. >> before his performance he did a quick interview, and all this was asked that he said i will not respond to innuendos. here is a look at the weather for your weekend. 4 up next m up next medical news in our morning rounds including a look
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at a promising new drug therapy designed to head off heart disease. plus holly phillips on the happiness curb. turns out the happiest part of our lives may start at age 50. cbs "this morning" morning" saturday. this portion sponsored by pro nammal toothpaste. protect your enamel against the effects of everyday acids. never thought about the coffee i was drinking having acids. it never dawned on me that it could hurt your teeth. my dentist has told me your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded really scary to me and i was like well can you fix it can you paint it back on and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel. it's gonna help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee and to eat healthier and it was a real easy switch to make.
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♪ it is time for morning rounds of cbs news. first up this week an important development in the fight against heart disease. we know lowering cholesterol helps but how low should it go? >> a new study looks at a new drug. it could reduce the risk of heart problems. >> the study may change the way doctors treat patients with heart attack or severe chest pain.
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the findings were presented at a meeting of the medical heart association. >> we see benefits of cholesterol levels that are low to very low in post heart attack patients. >> half received a high dose statin, and have received vytorin. statin alone lowered the bad cholesterol, and vytorin dropped it to an average of 54. one year ago, new cardiology guidelines suggested doctors stop targeting specific ldl levels because there was no good evidence one level was better than the other. and it's believed those recommendations need to be changed immediately. >> this study blows up the guidelines. the guidelines didn't have
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target levels for ldl cholesterol. many thought it was wrong, and now we know it's wrong. >> do we know that's the best way to lower cholesterol? >> we don't know that at all. there are new statins better at lowering the ldl than the older statins. this is interesting, because it says going from the ldl, which is a low level of 69 going down to 54 makes a difference. the question is what is the best way to get it down there. >> what are the implications now? >> well, some cardiologists say you can't go too low, you can't be too thin or rich and can't have an ldl that is too low. we don't know if there is a too low. 54 is bet 'than 69, and is it better to go lower than that?
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are there side effects or is it safe? do you get a benefit from doing that? more evidence a large number of breast cancer patients choose mastectomy over lumpectomy. tell us about this study. >> this was an interesting and large, large study. the biggest point they made was over an eight-year period the number of women who could have had a lumpectomy which is a smaller surgery for their cancer actually opted for a mastectomy and the number increased by 34%, and that's a total removal of the breasts and in some cases women chose a double mastectomy and that's removing breasts that have not been affected by cancer, and women were fully informed by doing the larger surgery they were not lowering their risk of getting cancer.
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>> why pick the more invasive surgery? >> i find in my practice a lot of women feel there's a causeosmetic benefit to removing them completely and doing reconstruction, and a lot of it is fear, looking at an over abundance of caution. >> and i had a patient that just wanted to be done with it and she didn't want it hanging over her head, and it was not the cosmetic affect. if you have one breasts reconstructed and another one that is the original breast it could be asymmetrical you want to do both and have a better cause cosmetic result, but this patient didn't want it hanging over her head. and then based on how far your head tilts down texting
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can be harmful. average americans spend an hour on their smartphone that could later cause surgery because of the stress. and then researchers say people who have home cooked meals eat healthier, and consume fewer calories than those that don't, and people that cook at home six to seven nights a week eat fewer calories when they do go out. in another study, school lunches were looked at and nearly 6 in 10 tens put a vegetable on their plate, but most did not take a bite of that vegetable. it's clear what we should be doing as parents, right? >> i feel as i should put a camera so people could witness the broccoli wars that go on with my girls.
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number one, the importance of eating at home, and kids mirror what they eat outside of the home. the school cafeteria environment, and kids were more likely to take that bite of a vegetable if the cafeteria was quieter and less chaotic, or if a teacher was sitting at the table with them. but the biggest thing is just not to give up, you know. try to get that one bite in and because that matters. a growing body of evidence suggests the happiest part of our lives begins in our 50s. it's called the u-curve. what is that? >> it's a study and it talks about how happiness starts to go down in your 20s and 30s and dips down and reaches the bottom in the morning and early 50s and then starts to come out again, and it's a long article, very interesting about maybe all the different reasons when you are in the middle area the bottom of the u-curve, you are maybe in
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the sandwich generation and taking care of kids and parents and then as you start to come out of it you get wisdom and appreciate the moment a little bit. my mother used to talk to me about appreciating a little bit, and peeling an orange at this moment this orange never has seen the light of day, and that moment you appreciate. it's just a statistical analysis and doesn't apply to everything. >> when i turned 50, and i was rather grumpy that day, and i talked to my mother in her 70s, and she looked at me and said my 50s were my fav writorite decade and it took me six years to understand why and now i do. what exactly happens when you get older? >> i think we do get smarter. basically, as the horizons grow shorter, we start to focus on what the science has long shown us makes us happy, whether it's meaningful relationships or
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putting less pressure on ourselves and whether it's appreciating the very pleasant moment like john's mother peeling the orange appreciatating the moment makes us happy, but we are not wise enough or able to do it until we start to get older. >> i am going to appreciate an orange, that's for sure. >> appreciate your health. >> that's the most important part. thank you both for being with us this morning. hackers are targeting your car. dan ackerman looks at unprecedented steps by auto makers. you are watching cbs this morning saturday.
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until recently, car thieves had a simple brute force method take crow bar, smash the window. but modern cars are loaded with computers and hackers are moving in. security experts have shown it can be done by taking control of a car, steering braking, locks, lights and other functions. let's learn more from dan ackerman. >> good morning. >> we talk about all of this tech noth and the prospect of driverless cars. how big a threat is this cyber hacking your automobile? >> we talk so much about smart car, keshgted cars and even driveless cars. surprising we don't think about it more. they're connected in many ways. bluetooth connections, and car starting to build in 4g connections oh people in the car can get on the internet while driving and a lot of cars in their own operating systems, updated over the air. interesting we're asking
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insurance companies having to plug third party data and a lot of ways to bring outside influences into your vehicle. >> i need you to hold my hand on this one a little. exactly how does it work? can a thief, if you are connected to the internet hack your car the same way they could a computer? >> fortunately right now most of the car hacking we've seen demonstrated is academic actually hard to do. expensive. and not really payoff. hackers like to go where there's easy money. getting people's credit card numbers. we've seen people who are academic and interested in the topic get spoog a car with a lap copp connected to a port controlling the headlights and locking the doors. >> it can be done? >> it can be done. right now it's too impractical to be something hackers and thieves would commercially do but we're getting to the point people can demonstrate ton a regular basis. >> it's not just about protecting consumer privacy, also safety. when anthony mentioned driverless cars, my first thought, down the road can
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someone take control of your car if they hacked into your system? >> everyone is super interested in it. seems like a great way to drive this way in the future. so many problems technologiwise, a lot of time since on the road because of these safety issues. >> how sophisticated are these in automobiles? >> we're in the early days and i don't think they've put a lot of thought into how to protect the systems and authenticate all the messages and data that come into them and we're asking people to bring their own personal devices into the car. plug your phone in plug your media device in. whether bluetooth, direct connection. those systems are usually separate from the control systems of the car but still bringing an outside device and it's easier to compromise easier to hack a phone, into your car and connecting it. >> you mentioned those outside device pms we're so used to software updates. everything updated to increase security. down the road or now will we have to start updating car
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software just for cyber crimes? >> not just car. home appliances too. update the operating system basically on your refrigerator stove or car. that's another big point of vulnerability, especially if you're not getting all the latest updates you need without doing the updates. you feel you have to do them. >> one expert said the security protection on cars is virtually non-existent. so what do we have to do ultimately to protect ourselves in this case? >> i think that the cars need to learn to authenticate the data that comes in particularly if getting information from a car near by maybe slamming on its brake making your car wants to do the same thing or avoid an accident. a handshake awe then the kated for that and make sure people are careful connecting their own, phones devices or thing the insurance companies give you to the car. >> mildly freaked me out about my car. dan ackerman. thanks so much. >> that's my job. coming up, chapter and verse how a capital church meets a spiritual needs of a population on the go. you're watching cbs "this
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morning: saturday."
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you've been part of this family for as long as i can remember. and you just mean so much to all of us. the holidays wouldn't be the same without your crescent rolls. we got you a little something. we got you jeans. it's about time. pipin' hot pillsbury crescent rolls. make your holidays pop! hey anthony! hey melissa, how cool is it that you can save up to $35 when you open a walmart credit card account this holiday season? super cool! with all those great savings you're gonna need a bigger stocking! i'm way ahead of ya. whaaat! whaaaaat! you'll get $25 when you spend $75 on your new account. then you can get another $10 when you spend $75 more. santa loves me! how does he feel about me? eh - he thinks you're okay. walmart. more ways to christmas joy. with psoriatic arthritis, i had intense joint pain that got worse and worse. then my rheumatologist prescribed enbrel. i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. enbrel helps relieve pain and stop joint damage. i've been on the course and on the road.
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enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel, your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. you should not start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. tell your doctor if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores have had hepatitis b have been treated for heart failure, or if you have symptoms such as persistent fever, bruising, bleeding, or paleness. enbrel helped relieve my joint pain. but the best part of every journey... dad!!! ...is coming home. ask if enbrel, the number one biologic medicine prescribed by rheumatologists, can help you stop joint damage. this week a church in the san francisco bay area began offering god on the go.
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>> you know i've seen always drive-thru food drive-thru & coffee, and why not drive-thru god? >> reporter: the holy spirit catholic church in fremont, california offers short sermons to drivers each evening from 5:00 to 6:00 p.m. >> we are thinking outside of the box because normally only sunday masses bible study and other ministry. so this is something totally new. >> i think it's really nice. it's convenient, obviously. >> reporter: father matthew came up with the idea. he says drive-through food or coffee is not always the best but it is the most convenient. amen to that. >> i love that story. >> isn't it interesting? we've heard the pope say, reach out to new people. so the priest says that's what inspired him. >> if parishioners don't come to you, go to them in the car. >> and a latte and a side of prayer. it does seem your mind shuts down when you go to sleep, but your brain has plenty of work to do. we'll explain. for some of you, your local
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news is next. for the rest stick around. you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday." grew up in epsom, england. a duz mimes from two others eric clapton and jekff beck? >> what happened down there? >> something in the water. all self-taught. learned from playing records and moving that stylist back over solo and trying to play it, and and -- >> you didn't actually know each other in the beginning? >> no. no no. >> reporter: but later asked to replace clapton in the yard birds. he joined beck in the band -- ♪ but then had the idea to form a group of his own. ♪ >> it wasn't a band that would go out and play the songs note for note. because you knew them on the
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record. ♪ sometimes i get so worried ♪& once these songs went into the set they would mutate and change and grow. ♪ >> reporter: he's just remastered led zeppelin 4 and the band's fifth album "houses of the holy" both near the top of the charts again, 40 years after recorded. led zeppelin broke um after john bonham's death and fans long hoped for a reunion tour. ♪ ♪ been a long time ♪ >> reporter: lead singer robert plant resisted except for a one-night only concert in london in 2007. ♪ let me get back, let me get back ♪ >> reporter: when you thinking then that would probably be the last gig? >> no. because it was int plated edimated
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we would do more shows.
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♪ welcome to cbs "this morn welcome to "cbs this morning" saturday i'm anthony mason. >> president obama's decision to change immigration policy has divided millions of americans and help illegal immigrants but excludes others. we'll meet people affected by both sides of the issue. >> we'll show you the concert that brought together the biggest names in music, they came to honor the organization that's been protecting songwriters for a century. >> and this year's slate of holiday movies is chock full of biopics. we'll preview highly anticipated biographical films and look how
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the genre is changing. we begin with a situation in ferguson missouri. peacekeeping preparations include about 100 fbi agents. a decision expected soon on whether to indict police officer darren wilson in the death of michael brown. >> also, the fbi has told cbs news that two men have been arrested on firearms charges. brandon orlando baldwin purchased explosive material during an operation which possibly could be used during ferguson protests. mark strassman is in the county courthouse in clayton, missouri. >> reporter: good morning. protesters have been out every night here there are a couple of different hot spots, one where last night 160 protesters were out yelling, screaming, they blocked traffic, one point causeded a car accident. over the last three nights there have been a total of 11 arrests, as police in riot gear clashed with protesters blocking streets and exercising
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constitutional rights while police are saying they go too far. the backdrop is this grand jury proceeding that's going on will officer wilson be criminally indicted for the shooting death of michael brown? there are 12 grand jurors 9 have to agree on a charge the criminal charge from murder to involuntary manslaughter all the way to no charge at all. nine jurors have to agree in a charge. the prosecutor's not recommended one. jurors have to go over the material that they've been presented, including testimony from officer wilson himself, and try to decide did he do something criminally wrong here when he shot and killed michael brown on august 9th? anthony? >> mark strassman, thank you. for more on this we're joined by cbs news legal analyst riki kleeman. >> good morning. >> mark touched on charges they may be considering here. missouri's grand jury system is quite different than most states, correct? >> indeed, it is. >> how so? >> many ways. most states have a grand jury where 23 people sit, and 13 have
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to vote on an zimt. easy to get an indictment. we used to say in law school you could indict a ham sandwich if you're a prosecutor or not if you chose to. this grand jury, first of all, is composed of 12 it only takes a vote of nine. by the way that's harder to get an indictment to get 9 of 12 than 13 to 23 simply by the math. also this grand jury's very different, meeting once a week and it is getting from the prosecutor the entire case. it is getting the good the bad, and the ugly all pieces of evidence are going in. ordinarily a police officer would go in and say, this is the evidence that i found, this is what susie would say, this is what johnny would say, all hearsay can go in. here, all of the witnesses are being called in to testify on both sides. what the prosecutor is also doing is saying and the two assistant female prosecutors,
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are saying to this grand jury you can consider all of these charges. this is up to you, not up to me. >> right. >> but he's saying something that, in your own words it's very rare, could be illegal, the fact this prosecuting attorney is saying if there's no indictment i will release all of the evidence in this case in. >> it's difficult for view to understand this. grand jury proceedings are secret for a reason. they were always the citizens that stood between the accused and the crown, if we go back to the history of the grand jury. so they were allowed to testify in secret the witnesses, so if they could testify without fear of reprisal. so here i am sure you have many witnesses who have testified that do not want their names or their testimony publicized. we never have heard of this. now, missouri does have a law that says that you can go to the courts and get grand jury minutes released for cause
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shown, good cause shown. so what the prosecutor's saying if there's no indictment communities around the country, i want you to be calm my good cause is so that there is no violence. that is really extraordinary. in most places if a prosecutor let out evidence of a grand jury he or she could be prosecuted or lose their license. >> as i said mark laid out some of the charges that the grand jury might be considering. it's up to them to decide what charge they want. surely the prosecutor must be aiming for something here, in the way he presents his evidence, yes in. >> one would think so. i the prosecutor's office has gone out of its way to say the jury's the voice of the community and they will make a decision. so you have everything from murder one, beyond unlikely murder two knowingly, highly unlikely to the manslaughters or a complete defense. by the way, a complete defense for a police officer in the state of missouri is one of the
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broadest, in favor of the awesome power that police are to take a life, broader than most states, because he is allowed to take a life if it is a fleeing felon. and in this case if darren wilson knew that these people had been involved in a robbery and if you look at the audio dispatches, it's quite possible that darren wilson knew and they had a terrible scuffle in the car over that gun or just in fighting, where officer wilson was injured and michael brown goes away, the defense can invoke that defense of that extraordinary power given to police. >> after three months of waiting for this so many people tuned in. thank you so much. the massive snow blanketing buffalo, new york area could turn into massive flooding. the seven feet piling on rooftops and snarling traffic is expected to start melting with sunny conditions and temperatures soaring into the 60s. let's get more from the buffalo suburb of west seneca. good morning.
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>> good morning. there are sheer walls of white everywhere you turn in many parts of western new york. today will be about digging out and, as you mentioned, preparing for the flooding. crews have been racing to clear those streets. and even open parking lots have been turned into dumping grounds. residents shoveling snow off of their roofs for the last two days because it's expected to rain this weekend which will make the snow harder to move. temperatures could reach the mid 50 tomorrow which means large amounts of snow will melt and cause flooding in some areas. new york governor cuomo said they are prepared for meltdown. cities and towns prone to flooding have been handing out sandbags to many residents. at the request of state's homeland security division new york's incident management team which has a lot of experience dealing with natural disasters, has been deployed to this area to help with cleanup efforts.
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>> thanks. starting next year the u.s. military will be allowed to target taliban fighters in afghanistan under new guidelines quietly approved by president obama. "the new york times" says the decision broadly expands the american mission in afghanistan after this year. u.s. planes would be able to conduct air support for afghan operations and deploy combat forces when needed. this morning, president obama is in nevada after making his new immigration policy official. the president signed two executive orders as he flew west on friday that means millions of children are relieved parents will be eligible for legal immigration status under the policy they are celebrating but some americans oppose that change. >> but today our immigration system is broken. >> reporter: for 25-year-old ucla student watching the president outline his executive action on immigration made for a memorable phone call with her
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undocumented mother, assuring her she's safe from deportation. what is it like to be able to tell that to your mom? >> i -- you know i -- she sacrificed her dream so we could have a better future. >> reporter: her mother maria brought her to the u.s. from mexico on a visitor's visa. they overstayed. maria went on to have two more children born in the u.s. and because of that qualifies for a three-year work permit under the president's plan. >> it's unbelievable. it's -- it takes me back to two years ago when i got the news that i was going to qualify. for deferred action. >> reporter: that gave her the chance to become one of the hundreds of thousands of so-called dreamers in california, eligible to work legally. and now it's her mother who is benefitting from mr. obama's action. >> it's not enough but it's definitely a step to right
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direction. >> i don't think so. >> reporter: patricia moore opposes the executive action. she emigrated from colombia legally and waited 15 years to become a u.s. citizen. >> i'm a person that believes in law. i believe in the framework in order to have a country that will respect my rights. i have to respect the regulations. >> reporter: despite opposition from people like patricia and thousands of others who protested around the country, change is coming. this time for arlette's mother but she believes it's not enough. - >> to be honest with you, that's the least you can do. >> reporter: you ex-texted more. >> hell yeah. this is a band-aid. >> reporter: according to public policy institute of california the u.s. largest immigrant population is in golden state, 10 million people most from mexico and of that 30% are undocumented. for cbs this morning saturday, i'm david begnaud, los angeles. >> ten after the hour. a look at the weather for your
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weekend. "this morning: saturday," reporting. and now here's a look at your weather for the weekend. up next sleep, we all need it, but what actually happens in our brains while we are in dreamland? science has come up with really surprising answers. and we'll reveal them. this is cbs "this morning: saturday." at chili's fresh is now. craft burgers, fresh ingredients. made to order when you order. so you can devour it right about now. the new sweet & smoky burger at the new chili's where fresh is happening now. type 2 diabetes affects millions of us. and for many, it's a struggle
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to keep your a1c down. so imagine, what if there was a new class of medicine that works differently to lower blood sugar? imagine, loving your numbers. introducing once-daily invokana®. it's the first of a new kind of prescription medicine that's used along with diet and exercise to lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. invokana® is a once-daily pill that works around the clock to help lower a1c. here's how: the kidneys allow sugar to be absorbed back into the body. invokana® reduces the amount of sugar allowed back in, and sends some sugar out through the process of urination. and while it's not for weight loss, it may help you lose some weight. invokana® can cause important side effects including dehydration, which may cause some people to have loss of body water and salt. this may also cause you to feel dizzy, faint, lightheaded, or weak especially when you stand up. other side effects may include kidney problems, genital yeast infections urinary tract infections
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changes in urination high potassium in the blood, or increases in cholesterol. do not take invokana® if you have severe kidney problems or are on dialysis or if allergic to invokana® or its ingredients. symptoms of allergic reaction may include rash, swelling, difficulty breathing or swallowing. if you experience any of these symptoms, stop taking invokana® and call your doctor right away or go to the nearest hospital. tell your doctor about any medical conditions medications you are taking and if you have kidney or liver problems. using invokana® with a sulfonylurea or insulin may increase risk of low blood sugar. it's time. lower your blood sugar with invokana®. imagine loving your numbers. ask your doctor about invokana®.
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- ( helicopter whirring ) - ( roars ) ( siren wails ) ( pop music playing ) ♪ when you're ready ♪ ♪ ready, ready, ready ♪ ♪ come and get it ♪ ♪ get it, get it ♪ ♪ when you're ready come and get it ♪ ♪ na na na na ♪ ♪ na na na na na na na ♪ ♪ when you're ready come and get it ♪ ♪ na na na na... ♪ female announcer: it's a great big world and it can all be yours. here and only here. ♪ come and get it. ♪ ♪ >> this morning, our three-part morning round siris about sleep, catching more zs can re-energize
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you. but what's happening to your brain while you sleep? a cardiologist at lennox hill hospital is here with us in new york and joins us with interesting answers. good morning. >> good morning. the brain is really the fascinating, mysterious organ we didn't know a lot about until 1950s and that's when we started to discover it's not passive but it has a very active process that goes on at night when we sleep. >> what is happening? i was fascinated to learn neurons are firing as much when we're asleep as when we're awake. is the brain consolidating memory. >> right. so when you get a good night's sleep it primes your brain to accept new information to form memories when you sleep. once you go to sleep it saves or cements that information and consolidates. one of the most interesting things, sort through memories and discards things that are unimportant to clear up storage space and keep things that are more important, like emotional memories. so for instance, if you slipped and fell on the ice, it will remember, gee, i shouldn't step
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on the ice, i might fall but you won't remember what the sky looked like or who was standing next to you. helps keep the important thing. >> fascinating. what else happens in the brain at night? >> at night you process information so when you wake up you can better make decisions why we say maybe sleep on it when you have a hard decision to make. it helps you learn procedural tasks or motor tasks. if you're learning how to play the guitar swing golf clubs you practice that, or form images and memories in your brain at night. interestingly, the brain forms creative connections. we've all known creative people who put ideas together that we never would have thought could go together and make a beautiful something out of it and that's what the brain does. it takes these concepts from different parts, combines them when you wake up in the morning, many people describe aha moments. many musicians and writers and scientists. >> how important then is inactivity to the brain? though neurons are firing by definition it's inactive. >> a concept has to do with using time at night to be
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inactive or still, and that's evolutionary based, we think. animals in the wild essentially become still or inactive at night because that's the time when they're vulnerable. that may be a trait passed on. all animals sleep. in addition to that we conserve energy. that's a time when you wouldn't be able to hunt in the wild and get food. it's a good time to slow down metabolic processes. >> what's interesting is the brain is actually doing cleansing of toxins at night? >> yes, like a little janitor. the brain cells actually shrink by 50% which opens up passage ways or channels in the brain for flew today flow that clears out toxic chemicals that build up during the day. >> you release growth hormone at night. >> if you're not getting enough sleep, sleep deficient, what is happening? long-term or short-term things to be aware of? >> yes 80% of americans are
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sleep deficient. you need ne seven to nine. you can inability to concentrate up to heart disease, weight gain decrease in immune function and at the extreme end, we think it might be related to neuro neurodegenerative diseases like alzheimer's and parkinson's because the brain's unable to clear out the tox inchemicals. >> love the way the brain is filing away things and deciding what to file and what to decide. but that's a whole other segment. >> next, century of supporting the music makers. ♪ some of the biggest >> some of biggest names in music gather to celebrate the 100th anniversary of ascap. we'll explain when "cbs this morning saturday" continues.
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: "morning round" sponsored by aleve p.m. aleve p.m. for a better a.m. the am. new aleve pm the only one to combine a safe sleep aid plus the 12 hour strength of aleve. now? hold on - this year, walmart's black friday is ten days of savings! now? no hold on... the savings will be bigger and better than ever before. ok...go ahead. ♪ black friday is back and it's gonna be huge. get ready to win it at walmart.com ♪ my son is going to wash the family prius. he insisted on using the rain to save water. fourteen years ago, i insisted on buying our first prius.
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because like toyota, we both know there's a way to do things, and a way to do things even better. the prius. toyota, let's go places.
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♪ ♪ to the music ♪ >> music business is mired in a debate over how and how much artists should be paid when songs are played by online streaming services. but it used to be worse. a century ago, songwriters are had no guarantee that writing a popular tune would pay the rent or put food on the table. then came ascap, which marked a musical milestone this week. ♪ >> reporter: at this birthday party, at new york's waldorf astoria, the guest list was all a-list. ♪ stevie wonder sang so did garth brooks and billy joel.
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♪ just new york state of mind♪ >> reporter: the occasion was the 100th anniversary of ascap. >> i know we don't look 100 but we are. >> reporter: the organization that represents more than 500,000 songwriters. >> nobody's more important than the songwriters. this is it. these guys take care of the songwriters. thank god for them. >> ascap is an incredible organization. without it, i don't know where we would be. >> reporter: ascap is the american society of composers, authors and publishers. >> this thing right here harold arlin wrote "somewhere over the rainbow" on this piano. >> reporter: how was ascap formed. >> ascap exists because puccini got hungry. >> reporter: a century ago the italian opera star was having different with victor herbert the american composer. >> went to a restaurant playing some of vick herbert's music.
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he goes you're making money. herbert said no i'm not. >> reporter: herbert rounded up other composers including america's march king john phillips sousa, and irving berlin who wrote "white christmas." >> a couple months later they had a meeting and ascap was performed, america's first performing rights organization. >> reporter: whenever muse ikz played, whether in theaters, on radio, tv or the internet ascap collected fees and royalties. ♪ just an old fashioned love song♪ >> reporter: providing an income for williams who wrote "old fashioned love song" for three dog night and the theme of "the love boat". ♪ >> love boat's playing and i wake up and hear it and i go thank you, lord good to be working. i knew i was getting those checks and i was able to take care of my family. >> reporter: ascap, which once battled to get fees from radio
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broadcaster, is fighting a new front. internet streaming. this month, taylor swift pulled her music off of spotify, which was streaming her songs on its free service. where do you stand in this battle between taylor swift and spotify? >> well, i applaud taylor swift's heart. a applaud her passion because when she speaks she's in fact whether intended to or not is airing the frustration of all music theaters. >> reporter: streaming services say that they're giving most of the money back to the artists and musicians. >> they're not giving it to songwriters or composers. they're not giving enough. ♪ quarter after 1:00 aim all alone and i need you now♪ >> reporter: williams cites example of lady antebellum's hit "need you now." co-written by three members of
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the group and josh. ascap claims it's been streamed 72 million times on another service, pandora. >> 72 million streams led to a payment of less than $1500 for the four participants. there's something broken there. we want them to succeed, just keep us in the picture, shiny side up properly paid for the work. >> the regulations that they're working under here date back to 1940s. and they say look they're not made for the internet age and need to be changed. there's a big battle going on now over whether that will happen. >> amazing seeing that side of technology in many places. biographical movies are big including this one. >> next in. >> prove. >> prove with a single equation that time had -- wouldn't that be nice professor?
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>> the theory of everything a story of steven hawkins. more about that and other biopics ahead on "cbs this morning saturday." morning: saturda hanks has been married to actress rita williams more than 26 years. his second marriage. the couple have two children and hanks has two others from a previous marriage. >> shall we? >> it could be in part because of the every man roles he plays that hanks has a reputation of being a hollywood good guy. >> i get a big kick out of watching you, play with the people who admire and respect you, you photo bomb pictures. you -- you really do. you play with the people. i love that you do that. >> well there's a diplomacy involve and sometimes it's just easier to grab that phone, put it in selfie mode snap and keep moving on. sometimes that's the fastest way to expedite your day. there was a period --
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>> fair enough a. period of time, i curse the plan who invented this phone thing. i curse him! because -- it never stops! and wherever you go there it is, but i kind of like the guy who inverchted the selfie. >> all right tom hanks. when was the last time you were a [ bleep ]. >> give me a second. well it's not like -- i don't collect these moments. i don't celebrate them. >> i only need one. >> per se. you know -- it wouldn't be being a [ bleep ] in the eye of the beholder? you'd have to ask around. you know what? here it is. what's the website? what do you got? what's your hash tag gayle king? >> cbs "this morning." >> send into cbs "this morning" the time you had an experience with me in which i was a [ bleep ]. lepts find out let's find out what that is because i'm not about to broadcast it and ask them. i say. >> i'm teasing you. >> no. i need -- >> we will never put that on. >> you should. the top ten times. >> we will never put that on.
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>> i say you lead with it!
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♪ just press your lips and whistle that's the thing ♪ and always look on the bright side of life ♪ [ whistling ] monty python song "always look on the bright side of life" now the most popular song played at funerals. a new survey found it surged to the top of the list replacing frank sinatras "my way." after the catchy song of eric idol other songs on the list elvis presley, abba blues brother and musics from the "star wars" films. biographical films or biopics, movie days since the french chronicle of the life of joan of arc in 1900.
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several due out this holiday season including the "imtrags game" in theaters the day after thanksgiving. >> playing a british mathematician, a computer pioneer who broke the nazi's enigma code during world war ii. >> what's it calmed? >> the imitation game. >> right. that's what it's about.funerals. ut. would you like to play? >> play? >> it's a game. a test of sorts. for determining whether something is -- machine or human being. >> here with more is matt singer, managing editor and film critic for the movie website screencrush.com. good morning. >> good morning. >> do these do better? why all of the sudden an onslaught of them? >> they've always done well at the academy awards going back to the 1930s and the days of the great ziegfeld. in the last couple of years really seem to have become oscar
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magnets. last year, three of the nine pictures including the winner "12 years a slave" all biopics. this movie, "unbroken" a front-runner this year. prestige awards, part of it. the other part is money. hollywood is looking for ideas with preawareness. the audience knows what it is before you go see it. you make a movie about abraham lincoln, awed know what it's about. makes it easier to get them into the theater. >> something interesting with pictures this year they seem to be a little more focused than in the past not quite as epic and sweeping? have you noticed that? >> still a trend. you occasionally see the sweeping epic biopic right now the more focused, tightly themed, those are the ones we see and you mentioned the "imitation game" earlier. perfect example. it really is about just the years where this mathematician was building this machine. see a little childhood, a little of his life after the war but it really focuses primarily on this time and i think the idea is you
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tell a focused story, maybe don't gecht at complete a biography, how complete can you be of a whole life in two hours? >> i'm thankful for that. sometimes i'm in the theater these stories don't end. let's move past that. >> explain his whole life. why he became a genius. >> any other common themes you've noechted that make these types of movies for successful? >> interesting. i was think be about it so successful now and a lot in common with the superhero film. origin stories for real-life superheroes. imagine the superhero as the icon, the person we know. like stephen hawking, a brilliant mathematician. the biopic is kind of the secret identity, the person behind the icon that we get to know for the first time. how they became this person. >> it's also, they seem to be coming, must-dos for um and coming actors like bradley cooper gravitating towards these kind of films?
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>> absolutely. well, they win oscars. especially for actors. great showcases. good acting it's a very subjective thing. when you play a real person that's like an objective standard you can measure someone by. you know? does steve carell does he really capture this guy john dupont? look at the picture, compare. it gives you something. well, that's good acting. if you gain a lot of weight for a performance. the dedication that it requires must gb acting. >> i could do that. talk about the ones coming out in the next few weeks "mr. turner." december 19th. what's it about? >> a famous painter and the film premiered at caan. timothy, great showcase timothy spa and award in cinematography. painter, preimpressionist and the photographer is designed to sort of evoke impressionist paintings with incredible landscapes and beautiful images.
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>> of course in the "harry potter" films. >> and "american sniper." >> the most lethal sniper in u.s. history. directed by clint eastwood i think is at his best making mothers ar war, violence and the repercussions of those subjects. >> last, no the least, december 25th, "big eyes" with amy adams. >> another movie about an artist. her artwork stolen by her husband and she's fighting for credit. might be one to check out. >> seen "american sniper" it's actually a really good film. matt singer, thanks for being with us this morning. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up next, the dish ay
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ward winning chef christopher lee is here with his take on thanksgiving dinner. it ain't turkey. stick around. you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday." suffering from the flu is a really big deal. with aches, fever and chills- there's no such thing as a little flu. so why treat it like it's a little cold? there's something that works differently than over-the-counter remedies. prescription tamiflu attacks the flu virus at its source. so call your doctor right away. tamiflu treats the flu in people 2 weeks and older whose flu symptoms started within the last two days. before taking tamiflu tell your doctor if you're pregnant, nursing, have serious health conditions, or take other medicines. if you develop an allergic reaction, a severe rash, or signs of unusual behavior, stop taking tamiflu and call your doctor immediately. children and adolescents in particular may be at an increased risk of seizures
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think the tree we carved our names in is still here? probably dead... how much fun is this? what? what a beautiful sunset... if you like sunsets. whether you're sweet or salty... you'll love nature valley sweet and salty bars. christopher lee grew up in the restaurant business and wampted no time in climbing
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towards the top after graduating from cooking school. he went to work for some of the country the top chefs. >> after setting out on his own, the james beard foundation named him rising star chef of the year and followed that with an nomination for best chef mid-atlantic. he's now the executive chef at one of the most iconic restaurants in miami beach, the forge. chef christopher lee, welcome to "the dish." >> thank you very much. good to be here. >> a great table but my eye went straight to this. >> it happens. >> what is it? >> it's a mac and cheese pot pie. one of our signature sides, actually, at the forge. >> there is -- break through -- >> mac and cheese. >> a truffle, too. >> yes. black truffle. today we brought a white trufral with us to garnish it and make it a little more fancy. >> you clearly didn't do turkey. what else is on the table? >> you know i love turkey for thanksgiving, and we grew up on it, but this is like an alternative look for thanksgiving where we did this beautiful beef tenderloin that
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would be stuffed with lobster, surf and turf kind of way. the great black truffle mac and cheese pot pie. we have a caramelized bleu cheese pearl onions there goes with the steak thing, but it's a classic dish and then up front we have the sweet potato graton with the meringue brew leied it a bit. it's great. >> i often do asked the production team what the beverage of the morning would be. >> straight for the drink. >> a little more subtle way of putting it. what they described, this sounded interesting. what are is it here? >> well it's baker's mark with apple and ginger beer one of our, justin mox, our mixologist made this. it's delicious. >> one of the shows i used to watch, a cooking show. >> i always used to play sick and stay home and watch cooking shows with great chefs, with julia childs or yang or the
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ragin' cagin' always a kun one to watch, too. something i was gravitated to and it was fun and then i started cooking. >> you had your first job, what? in bakri at 13? >> yeah i was -- shouldn't say that. yes, definitely. it was fun. a local bakery. making basically just muffins and rolls and serving coffee. but it was fun, because it was the first time i actually worked with ovens and dealing with stuff like that so -- >> how come you went to traditional college before culinary school? >> my mother's an educator. we always want to please our mothers. that was really the reason why. >> promise to mom. got to honor that. >> yeah. got to honor that. >> you wented ednded up working from big places? >> i was blessed. i really wanted to enhance my career by working for the best chefs. to learn from the best. one day hopefully i could go down that same route. >> i look at your background. interesting. obviously a lot of chinese influence, ukrainian influence.
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how does all of that add to the work you produce today? >> growing um up my father was chinese and cooked great, beautiful chinese food authentic. my mom, i have to say, a great cook, too. you know. but it was one of those things that, it just -- you know the love of food from culture, just would -- what i really loved. you know? and i'd seen it and being part of that where your grandfather made this recipe or your grandmother made this recipe and you're a part of that big picture, for me that was something i really enjoyed. >> i mean the interesting thing to me is always which people which chefs get -- they follow their love of food and then end up in this business. do you like the business as much as you like the cooking? >> you have to love the business. because if you don't, you're not going to be a great chef. i think that's one of the things that chefs, young chefs these days don't realize. you've got to be super culinary talent and make great food but if you can't understand the business side of it you'll never
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have a restaurant. >> i want to hand you this bishdish and get your signature. you don't need a knife. it is that tender. also ask you if you could have this meal with any person past or present, who would that person be? >> i haven't cooked for my parents in a long time. i would probably enjoy it with them. i've been moving around the country a lot. i miss those family dinners. i think i would enjoy that. >> always a solid pick. all right. chef christopher lee, thank you so much. for more on chef lee and "the dish" head to our website. and up next the veteran british band james known in the u.s. for this song -- "blade." more than a dozen albums under their collective belt and will play music from their new album next. so stay with us. you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday."
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♪ starring in this morning's saturday session, james, not a he but a they. a group of veteran rockers from manchester, england who recorded more 23457b a dozen studio albums. >> and here they are. james with the first single "moving on." >> this is dedicated to anyone who's lost anyone they love in the last few years. ♪ please don't get me started ♪ looking backwards too long ♪ strong and open-hearted
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except leaving when leaving's come ♪ gone didn't see it coming never said i loved you ♪ hope you now my bags are packed and my sails are tied ♪ and my course is marked by stars ♪ ♪ when there's cycling will it start again ♪ will we recognize a prayer ♪ i'm on my way soon be moving on my way ♪ leave a little light on leave a little light on ♪
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♪ i'm on my way soon be moving on my way ♪ leave a little light on leave a little light on ♪ ♪ ♪ time always unwinding ♪ all these deadlines in my mind ♪ seems the dreams we planted took for granted didn't rule ♪ walking down this road when my
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pulse be slow ♪ hope to have you close at hand ♪ ♪ when this cycle ends will it start again will we recognize our friends ♪ i'm on my way soon be moving on my way ♪ leave a little light on leave a little light on ♪ i'm on my way on my way ♪ ♪ on my way on my way ♪ leave a light on ♪ leave a little light on ♪ ♪ leave a little light on ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ i'm on my way soon be moving on my way ♪ leave a little light on leave a little light on ♪ i'm on mip way on my way ♪ ♪ on my way on my way ♪ leave a light on leave a little light on ♪ leave a little light on ♪ [ applause ] don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from james. you're watching cbs "this
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tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning" the annual eat, drink and be merry special ed addition, heading into thanksgiving week assessing everything from soup to nuts to spam and what's likely to turn up on or plates in the future. >> we'll all be drooling. happy weekend, everybody. >> we leave you now with more music from james. this is "curse, curse."
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♪ in my hotel room sounds from next door someone's getting laid ♪ god's named proclaimed the end is on its way ♪ i'm turned on ashamed, i turn the tv up hope delray messy shoots and scores ♪ 100,000 came ♪ no rain today i'm easily ignited ♪ i think too much don't get me excite dd ♪
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♪ pour me more tequila, raise the fames, the fever, the spirit draws me out ♪ praise the lord and kiss me on the mouth ♪ two shots more of tequila ♪ raise the flames to fever ♪ ♪ some spirit draws me out praise the lord and kiss me on the mouth ♪ helloil alone in my bedroom alone in mipy bedroom ♪ the walls create shadows ♪ i'm crazy as a wasp on a window in a heat wave ♪ i see the lights but something's
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in my way ♪ i'm just a drop a tear running out of luck running on desire curse, curse curse, curse ♪ i'm just a hackin' fear that i'm not good enough i'm running on desire, curse, curse, curse, curse ♪ pour me more tequila ♪ raise the flames to fever ♪ some spirit draws me out praise the lord and kiss me on the mouth ♪ two shots more of tequila ♪ raise the flames to fever the spirit draws me out ♪ for more an cbs "this morning," visit us on cbsnews.com.
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my grandkids bought this nest learning thermostat. programs itself... connects to their precious phones. i don't like it. being cold builds character. walking back and forth to the thermostat builds leg muscles. when the internets come to life and all these gizmos turn on us, these kids won't be able to run away on those shriveled little calves. will they love their nest thermostat then? i don't think so. the nest learning thermostat. welcome to a more thoughtful home.
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announcer: when you see this symbol you know you're watching a show that's educational and informational. the cbs dream team& it's epic. narrator: today on lucky dog... brandon: look at you. you're very friendly. narrator: a petite poodle mix with a charming personality learns the value of paying it forward with her new owner. brandon: do you want me to train rosie as a therapy dog? lori: definitely, i want to help people that just don't have all the help that i had. narrator: but can this cancer survivor who's handled the challenges of life... lori: sit. narrator: ...handle rosie? lori: i failed. i literally am freaking out at this point. i can't get my dog to do anything. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.

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